The Art Dossier » Featured http://www.theartdossier.com Wed, 04 Jun 2014 16:34:03 +0000 en-US hourly 1 http://wordpress.org/?v=4.0.1 What’s in the news… http://www.theartdossier.com/featured/news-391/ http://www.theartdossier.com/featured/news-391/#comments Wed, 04 Jun 2014 16:33:45 +0000 http://www.theartdossier.com/?p=11842 Wednesday's Links
Mayor of Venice arrested in connection with the Moses Project. According to Italian state media, an additional 34 businessmen, financiers and politicians have also been detained and are under investigation. These include Renato Chisso, the regional assessor for infrastructure; Giampietro Marchese, a regional councillor for Prime Minister Renzi’s party, the Partito Democratico; Franco Morbiolo the president of the Coveco cooperative, involved in the Mose project; and a former army general, Emilio Spaziante. Two former presidents of Venice’s once powerful Magistrato alle Acque, which historically governed the Venetian lagoon, but is now a feeble branch of the ministry of public works, have also been detained, although their names have not been released. [The Art Newspaper]

The Broad museum filed a $19.8 million lawsuit against Seele for its delay in fabricating the facade. The lawsuit argues that Seele breached its agreement as a subcontractor to “design, fabricate and erect” the veil components by Oct. 25, 2013, delaying the “entire project by at least 15 months” and driving up costs by at least the $19.8 million cited in the suit. It also accuses the firm of misrepresenting its experience and skills. [LA Times]

Jury for Helsinki’s Guggenheim Museum design competition is announced. The other jury members include the Finnish architect Rainer Mahlamaki, who is a designer of the Museum of the History of Polish Jews in Warsaw; the architects Anssi Lassila, Jeanne Gang, Juan Herreros, Helena Sateri and Yoshiharu Tsukamoto; Erkki Leppavuori, president and C.E.O. of the VTT Technical Research Centre of Finland; Mikko Aho, the director of city planning of Helsinki; Nancy Spector, the deputy director of the Guggenheim Foundation; and Ritva Viljanen, the deputy mayor of the city of Helsinki. [NY Times]

You can now to talk to Van Gogh’s ear. Vincent van Gogh’s missing ear is like a holy relic. Surrounded by mystery and rumors, the legend of how he lost it has taken on a mystical power. And, like the bones of saints, it could potentially come back to life. That’s nearly what Dutch artist Diemut Strebe has attempted. Taking genetic material, namely living cells provided by the great-great-grandson of van Gogh’s brother, Strebe has re-created the painter’s infamous appendage. [Complex]

ear

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What’s in the news… http://www.theartdossier.com/featured/news-390/ http://www.theartdossier.com/featured/news-390/#comments Thu, 29 May 2014 16:42:50 +0000 http://www.theartdossier.com/?p=11837 Thursday's links

A volunteer army of 100 conservators set to restore the Glasgow School of Art after Friday’s fire. “More than 100 conservators are standing by to lend their expertise following Friday’s devastating fire at the Charles Rennie Mackintosh-designed Glasgow School of Art. The response from volunteers to save the school came “with amazing speed and generosity of spirit”, says Alison Richmond, the chief executive of Icon, the UK-based Institute for Conservation. Conservators from the UK and abroad answered a social media call for help from within 24 hours of the blaze that destroyed the school’s famous art nouveau library. The volunteers include managers and coordinators, conservators trained in disaster response, archivists, conservators of paper, paintings, textiles and stone. ” [The Art Newspaper]

Parisian department store redesign highlights the problem with Paris. “Does Paris risk being “frozen in formaldehyde”?  The French capital’s strict historic building preservation has come under fire this month, after a major revamp of a Parisian landmark was shot down by the courts. The vast Samaritaine department store, looming over the Pont Neuf since 1869, has been shut for an extreme makeover since 2005, one that planned to replace three of its sandstone outer walls with an opaque glass shell. The rebuild’s lovers saw this proposed veil as “undulating, diaphanous.” For its haters, however, it was just a “giant shower curtain.” Demolition began and three facades came down, but this month the revamp’s opponents secured a court order blocking the changes (too late?).” [City Lab]

This new exhibition explores how gifs became the rebellious teenagers of the art world. “This beguiling show, which looks a bit like the internet has been smashed open and its contents splattered across the walls, is the work of 15Folds, an online gallery dedicated to the humble gif. Developed by CompuServe in 1987, the lo-fi file format has enjoyed a cultish resurgence as a new generation has cottoned on to its potential for sharing snippets of cats and celebrities in an endlessly hysterical loop. But the people at 15Folds see it as much more than that. “The gif has allowed a whole new outsider art movement to develop online,” says Margot Bowman, 25, who founded the site two years ago with fellow art college graduate Sean Frank, also 25, and digital media designer Jolyon Varley, 30. “It’s so easy for anyone to do, and the limits on the number of frames and colours make it perfect for succinct story-telling.”’ [The Guardian]

Andy Warhol’s old Rolls-Royce is available for sale on ebay. “Andy Warhol might not have held a driver’s license, but he certainly took an interest in cars. As a young artist Andy accepted automotive commissions from Harper’s Bazaar, producing the early screen print, 12 Cadillacs (1962). Two years later he made his iconic car crash series; in the late seventies, took part in BMW’s Art Car Project; and, around the time of his death, he is said to have been working on a commission for Mercedes-Benz. Since his demise, at least two automobile themed Warhol exhibitions have been staged. So, what should we make of this, the artist’s own 1974 Rolls-Royce Silver Shadow being offered up for auction, via eBay? Its owner, the Pennsylvania resident, Ken Marquis, was the under bidder when the vehicle was sold off in 1987, as part of Warhol’s estate sale.  Marquis managed to buy the car back from the successful bidder, LA art dealer George Meyers, in 1990 and has attempted to offer the vehicle for sale on a number of occasions over the years.” [Phaidon]

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Andy Warhol’s 1974 Rolls Royce Silver Shadow (via Phaidon)

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What’s in the news… http://www.theartdossier.com/featured/news-389/ http://www.theartdossier.com/featured/news-389/#comments Wed, 28 May 2014 15:43:17 +0000 http://www.theartdossier.com/?p=11832 Wednesday's Links

Students and professors have filed a lawsuit against Cooper Union’s board of trustees. The plaintiffs’ aim: to stop the school from introducing tuition next fall and to prompt a court investigation into how the board has managed school finances. […] The suit comes after more than a year of protests and other measures failed to stop the school’s tuition plan. [WSJ]

The Monuments Men will be awarded the Congressional Gold Medal. “This is an extraordinary honor for the Monuments Men that gives even more special meaning to Memorial Day. The men and women who collectively comprised the Monuments Men set the standard for the protection of artistic and cultural treasures during armed conflict working under the most harsh conditions imaginable,” Edsel said, according to a press release from Blunt’s office. [NBC]

Remembering Massimo Vignelli, a visionary designer. Massimo Vignelli, an acclaimed graphic designer who gave shape to his spare, Modernist vision in book covers and shopping bags, furniture and corporate logos, even a church and a New York City subway map that enchanted aesthetes and baffled straphangers, died on Tuesday at his home in Manhattan. He was 83. [NY Times]

Charles Saatchi will sell Tracey Emin’s unmade bed. Tracey Emin’s headline-grabbing, unmade My Bed, 1998— including dirty knickers, discarded condoms and empty vodka bottles—is being offered for between £800,000 and £1.2m by Christie’s on 1 July. If the sale is successful, it would make a nice return for its owner, Charles Saatchi (it is being sold to benefit his gallery): he bought the work for £150,000 in 2000, a year after the artist had been shortlisted for (but did not win) the Tate’s Turner Prize. [The Art Newspaper]

 Emin installs her My Bed, 1998 for a show at the Saatchi Gallery in 2000. Photo: Mark Chilvers

Emin installs her My Bed, 1998 for a show at the Saatchi Gallery in 2000. Photo: Mark Chilvers

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What’s in the news… http://www.theartdossier.com/featured/news-388/ http://www.theartdossier.com/featured/news-388/#comments Thu, 22 May 2014 17:38:07 +0000 http://www.theartdossier.com/?p=11828 Thursday's links

The Metropolitan Museum of Art plans a gut renovation of its Modern wing. “The Metropolitan Museum of Art is planning to rebuild its wing for Modern and contemporary art — possibly from scratch — to create new, showcase galleries for its expanded collection from those periods, Met officials have confirmed. Part of the first comprehensive re-examination of the museum’s layout in 40 years, the planned new wing sends a powerful signal that the Met is acknowledging its shortcomings in Modern and contemporary art and stepping up its commitment to that area in order to become truly encyclopedic.” [NYT]

The Saudi Arabian government will spend over $1billion to build 200+ new museums. “The government of Saudi Arabia is spending more than $1.7bn on building 230 new museums as part of a programme to promote the country’s culture. At a conference held in Oxford early in April, entitled “Green Arabia”, the influential HRH Prince Sultan bin Salman bin Abdulaziz Al Saud, nephew of King Abdullah and president of the Saudi Commission for Tourism and Antiquities (SCTA), said, “We have entered a new age; we have transitioned. Antiquities are the seat of a continuum to bring the life and history of Saudi Arabia closer to the hearts and minds of the people of the Kingdom—particularly the young.” Building has already begun on 14 of the new museums, which will not only contain antiquities but the latest Saudi contemporary art.” [The Art Newspaper]

The Whitney museum will offer one year of free admission to construction workers. “At a hard-hat tour of the Whitney’s Renzo Piano-designed building in downtown Manhattan earlier this month, it was announced that the institution plans to extend a year of museum membership to the project’s construction workers.” [Hyperallergic]

Vitra’s Rolf Fehlbaum talks about how small the design industry really is. “Fehlbaum, the former Chairman of the Swiss furniture brand, spoke to Dezeen at Clerkenwell Design Week, where he discussed the future of design with Design Museum director Deyan Sudjic and designer Patricia Urquiola. “All the design companies together make 10% of what Ikea makes,” said Fehlbaum during the discussion, emphasising the tiny scale of the design industry. Last year Vitra acquired Artek, the furniture brand founded in 1935 by Finnish architect and designer Alvar Aalto, and Fehlbaum revealed that the deal had more to do with his long-standing love for Aalto’s work than strict business principles.” [Dezeen]

Stool E60 by Alvar Aalto for Artek (via Dezeen)

Stool E60 by Alvar Aalto for Artek (via Dezeen)

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What’s in the news… http://www.theartdossier.com/featured/news-387/ http://www.theartdossier.com/featured/news-387/#comments Mon, 19 May 2014 16:20:54 +0000 http://www.theartdossier.com/?p=11823 Monday's Links

The future of MoCA, North Miami is undecided. Anyone looking to meet the director of the tiny but highly regarded Museum of Contemporary Art here has two choices. Head into the museum, where its interim director, Alex Gartenfeld, has an office. Or go next door to City Hall, where the mayor’s appointee to the same position, Babacar M’Bow, is essentially working in exile. The dueling directors are just part of the chaos emanating from a bitter showdown that has erupted between MoCA, as the museum is known, and the city that founded it. [NY Times]

Guggenheim Foundation responds to lawsuit brought by two of Peggy Guggenheim’s grandchildren. According to the foundation, the children of Vail are not participating in the lawsuit; they have “expressed disappointment about its having been initiated” and they have “endorsed the Foundation’s record of achievements in Venice”. The foundation further states that “the complaints in the current lawsuit are essentially the same as those that were put forward, and rejected, in a 1992 lawsuit” in Paris. When Rumney and Hélion appealed that court’s decision, the foundation settled with them rather than “continue to bear the considerable trouble and cost of frivolous litigation, which the Foundation did not deem to be a proper use for a not-for-profit’s resources.” [The Art Newspaper]

Robert Irwin tested a fabric scrim for a proposed installation that is scheduled to go on display at the Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden in Washington, D.C. “Having my students exposed to a work of this caliber has just been amazing,” said Margaret Korisheli, who chairs Cuesta’s Fine Arts Department. She said Jamieson even gave her sculpture students the inside scoop on the project. “It’s just been such a fabulous experience for them,” Korisheli said. “I’m very excited that we were able to do this on our campus.” [The Tribune]

The Any Warhol Museum will open a branch in Manhattan’s Lower East Side. Pittsburgh’s Andy Warhol Museum will open a second location in New York City in 2017, reports the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Although the iconic pop artist is a native son of the city in western Pennsylvania, Warhol spent the majority of his adult life and career working and living in the Big Apple. The expansion plans were announced over the weekend during a party celebrating the 20th anniversary of the Pittsburgh institution’s opening. [Artnet]

Rendering for Essex Crossing, a development on six acres of vacant land on New York’s Lower East Side that will house the second branch of the Andy Warhol Museum. Photo: Delancey Street Associates / SHoP Architects.

Rendering for Essex Crossing, a development on six acres of vacant land on New York’s Lower East Side that will house the second branch of the Andy Warhol Museum. Photo: Delancey Street Associates / SHoP Architects.

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What’s in the news… http://www.theartdossier.com/featured/news-386/ http://www.theartdossier.com/featured/news-386/#comments Thu, 15 May 2014 13:04:19 +0000 http://www.theartdossier.com/?p=11816 Thursday's links

Christie’s has a record-breaking night. “Christie’s had already scored one victory on Monday night with its experimental sale of contemporary art put together by Loic Gouzer, a 33-year-old expert there. That sale — just 35 works — brought $134.6 million, roughly $10 million over the high estimate of $124 million. It left collectors feeling confident about the market. Tuesday night’s sale, however, was the highest total for a single auction, not accounting for inflation, in Christie’s history, officials at the auction house said, adding that about 30 percent of the buyers were new to Christie’s. Of the 72 works on offer, only four failed to sell.” [The New York Times]

In the wake of New York Public Library’s scrapped controversial renovation plan, the WSJ looks at the woman who ‘saved’ the library. “It’s fair to say that the New York Public Library’s announcement last week that it is scrapping its controversial renovation plan probably never would have happened but for the efforts of Ada Louise Huxtable, the Journal’s late architecture critic… Ms. Huxtable’s was one of the first comprehensive critiques to appear in the mainstream media, and it didn’t so much run as detonate. At a stroke it shifted the ground of the debate from the library’s “What” to the critics’ “Why?”—galvanizing the opposition and establishing itself as the touchstone for all subsequent discussions of the issue, whatever side you were on. It is still talked about.” [WSJ]

Amid praise and controversy, the 9/11 memorial museum prepares to open today. “More than 12 years after the horrifying events that it describes, after countless obstacles, disputes and funding problems, the 9/11 memorial museum is finally preparing to open its doors as a historical record of a New York, American and global story that is still unfolding… The $700m museum had been designed, he [Mayor Michael Bloomberg] said, as a “testament to how we can overcome anything if we stand together as one. It tells the story of how after the attacks our city and nation and people across the world came together and emerged stronger than ever.” Even as Bloomberg was speaking, a coalition of faith leaders, scholars and Muslim groups were coming together to air their anxieties about how the causes of the terrorist attacks on 11 September 2001 are explained in the museum.” [The Guardian]

Philadelphia’s newest art venue: an Amtrak corridor. “Murals are often specifically designed to stop busy city residents in their tracks, forcing them to pause and, for a change, really take in their surroundings. Spread out along five miles of rail corridor, the latest project from the City of Philadelphia’s Mural Arts Program, by Berlin-based artist Katharina Grosse, is intended to do just the opposite. Over the past two weeks, Grosse has used bright colors to transform seven sites between downtown’s 30th Street Station and North Philadelphia Station. Using the train as a central vehicle, psychylustro is meant to be seen in motion. This stretch of track into downtown sees 34,000 riders every day, including travelers heading to and from New York on Amtrak plus commuters on two lines of SEPTA Regional Rail and one New Jersey Transit line with service to Atlantic City.*” [The Atlantic Cities]

The view from inside a moving train. (via The Atlantic Cities)

The view from inside a moving train. (via The Atlantic Cities)

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What’s in the news… http://www.theartdossier.com/featured/news-385/ http://www.theartdossier.com/featured/news-385/#comments Thu, 08 May 2014 16:55:12 +0000 http://www.theartdossier.com/?p=11813 Banksy’s gift to a youth club will help its fundraising efforts. The letter opens: “Dear Dennis, I hope this finds you well. As you know I recently painted on a doorway near the club.” He says he does not usually admit “committing criminal damage” but added that he was “a great admirer of the work done at the club” and would be “chuffed” if his letter would help the club claim the picture. “I assume you’re familiar with the quote attributed to Abraham Lincoln – ‘Things may come to those who wait, but only the things left behind by those who hustle,’” he adds. [Independent]

Artist Marie Lorenz is offering boat rides at Frieze. Ahead of the Frieze New York art fair, Ms. Lorenz was giving a preview ride on an unusual mode of urban transport: the 13-foot rowboat that she built herself. […] Ms. Lorenz, 41 years old, will sign up passengers—three at a time—from her taxi stand (she made that, too) by the entrance to the fair. She’ll have her oars in the water during Frieze’s open hours Friday through Monday. [WSJ]

Congratulations to Frank Gehry, winner of Spain’s prestigious Prince of Asturias Award for the Arts. “His buildings are characterized by a virtuoso play of complex shapes, the use of unusual materials, such as titanium, and their technological innovation, which has also had an impact on other arts,” stated the jury.  “An example of this open, playful and organic style of architecture is the Guggenheim Museum in Bilbao, which, in addition to its architectural and aesthetic excellence, has had an enormous economic, social and urban impact on its surroundings as a whole.” [ArchDaily]

Turner Prize 2014 shortlist unveiled. The shortlist, announced on Tuesday at Tate Britain, is made up of Duncan Campbell, Ciara Phillips, James Richards and Tris Vonna-Michell. All four are in a sense collagists, often using images and films they have physically discovered or found online. They also explore subjects that are more their parents’ history than their own. [Guardian]

It for Others by Duncan Campbell (2013). Courtesy of Duncan Campbell and Rodeo Gallery

It for Others by Duncan Campbell (2013). Courtesy of Duncan Campbell and Rodeo Gallery

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What’s in the news… http://www.theartdossier.com/featured/news-384/ http://www.theartdossier.com/featured/news-384/#comments Mon, 05 May 2014 15:59:19 +0000 http://www.theartdossier.com/?p=11809 Michelangelo’s ‘David’ is at risk of collapse. The findings, which were made public by Italy’s National Research Council, show micro-fractures in the ankle and leg areas. […] Researchers found that the carved tree stump at the base of the statue is also at risk because it may also contain micro-fractures in the marble that Michelangelo used. Much of the sculpture’s 5.5 tons rests on its left leg and the tree stump. [LA Times]

Ai Weiwei’s animal heads will be heading to Mexico. Besides introducing the work of Ai Weiwei to a Mexican public, the display of the 12 animal heads representing the traditional Chinese zodiac, which have been shown in Europe, North America and Asia in the name of free expression, is expected to explore the shared experience of the pillaging of cultural objects from Mexico and China. Showing the heads at the MNA, rather than at a contemporary art museum, points to the shared history of cultural looting, said representatives of Ai Weiwei. [The Art Newspaper]

You too can be an art detective and help identify mystery paintings. The effort to identify the paintings is being thrown open because many of the owners, including small museums and institutions such as the Scottish Police College – which wants to know more about a fireman struggling through the snow carrying a child – have no resident curators, access to specialist knowledge or funds for research. The project has the backing of Nicholas Penny, the director of the National Gallery. “Art Detective should provide a central exchange and a podium where expertise can be shared, problems can be aired and discoveries can be publicised,” he said. [Guardian]

Your guide to surviving Frieze (courtesy of Phaidon). Frieze New York starts next week and we’ll be bringing you a number of stories on the Phaidon artists whose work will be on show over the coming days. Carl Andre, Uta Barth, Dan Graham, Jenny Holzer, Anish Kapoor, Daido Moriyama, Ed Ruscha and Wolfgang Tilmans are among our artists who’ll have work showing at the fair. [Phaidon]

Image via Phaidon.

Image via Phaidon.

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What’s in the news… http://www.theartdossier.com/featured/news-383/ http://www.theartdossier.com/featured/news-383/#comments Mon, 21 Apr 2014 17:04:29 +0000 http://www.theartdossier.com/?p=11806 Monday's Links

Annie Leibovitz’s new book comes with a table.
In the tradition of Helmut Newton’s “SUMO,” the new volume is about 20-by-27 inches and 476 pages deep. It sells for $2,500 and comes with its own table, but the true richness can be found in the pictures, from Queen Elizabeth to R2-D2, from “The Sopranos” cast arranged like “The Last Supper” to her most famous image: Yoko Ono and a nude John Lennon embracing on their floor only hours before he was killed in 1980. She was interviewed at the Chateau Marmont. [LA Times]

More international galleries are branching out to Hong Kong. Pace is opening what its director Sylvie Tiao calls an “office gallery” in Hong Kong, a relatively small (1,200 sq. ft) space, which will launch on 13 May, to coincide with the Art Basel fair in the city. The new space—Pace’s fourth international location after New York, Beijing and London—will be in the Entertainment Building in Central Hong Kong. [The Art Newspaper]

A profile on Glenn D. Lowry: MoMA’s Expansion and Director Draw Critics. Glenn D. Lowry, who will soon begin his 20th year running the Museum of Modern Art, has a longstanding practice of taking time each week to visit artists’ studios. Which is why he could be found one recent morning along the Gowanus Canal in Brooklyn, watching the glass-blowing sculptor Josiah McElheny and assistants fashion a vessel from molten lumps, a process almost Elizabethan in its rituals. [NY Times]

An invisible barn that disappears into the landscape. Shaped as a skinny parallelogram eluding the densely planted trees, the site specific proposal re-contextualizes the landscape by mirroring its surroundings. The barn-shaped wooden structure, clad in reflective film, is placed in the middle of a grove, allowing the structure to assimilate naturally within its environment. The design replicates and projects the site’s different species of trees and plants, the changing color of the sky and the region’s seasonal changes. [Design Boom]

Image via Design Boom.

Image via Design Boom.

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What’s in the news… http://www.theartdossier.com/featured/news-382/ http://www.theartdossier.com/featured/news-382/#comments Fri, 18 Apr 2014 15:21:19 +0000 http://www.theartdossier.com/?p=11802 Friday's Links

Artnet releases a list of 25 women on top of the artworld. “For centuries, the art world and art market were dominated by men—just look at Giorgio Vasari’s The Lives of the Artists, or, more recently, Jonathan Jones’s all-male list of the greatest artworks ever—but that’s beginning to change. Women now occupy top positions in every sector of the art world, and though they are still paid less than their male colleagues in similar roles, they are slowly helping to right the industry’s historic gender imbalance. Herewith, artnet News recognizes the invaluable work of 25 art world power players who are women.” [artnet]

Pharrell will curate an exhibition at Emmanuel Perrotin. “Emmanuel Perrotin knows how to make a splash, so it is fitting that the French dealer has asked one of the world’s most exuberant pop stars to curate an exhibition of works in his new gallery in Paris. Step forward Pharrell Williams who has chosen 40 works by 32 artists, 16 of whom are women, for the show which is catchily entitled “G I R L” after the musician’s latest best selling album (27 May-25 June).” [The Art Newspaper]

This weekend is your last chance to paint the walls of the New Museum.Draftsmen’s Congress—the collective painting project that has been evolving on the Fourth Floor—will come to a close on Sunday April 20. Over the course of the past ten weeks, the blank white space of the New Museum’s Fourth Floor gallery has been transformed through the gradual accumulation of drawings and paintings by thousands of Museum visitors and ninety invited community organizations, including school and adult education groups, hobbyists, political activists, and many other formal and informal organizations. From Wednesday April 23 through Sunday April 27, Draftsmen’s Congress will be disassembled during the Museum’s public hours: the painted walls will be cut up and distributed to visitors for free.” [New Museum]

Acne’s new collection is inspired by Swedish artist Hilma af Klint.“If every clothing brand decided to release a collection this Spring inspired by the work of a great artist, the world would be a better place. Opening Ceremony already has surrealism covered with their Magritte collection, and now Acne Studios is taking care of the abstract art fans with sweatshirts, scarves, totes, and t-shirts that take inspiration from the work of 20th century Swedish artist Hilma af Klint.” [Complex]

Image: Acne Studios via Complex

Image: Acne Studios via Complex

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